Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, December 26, 1918, Page 15, Image 15

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    THE MOTIVING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2G, 1918.
15
J
YULET1DE ENJOYED BY
200 LESS FORTUNATE
Poor of City Are Guests at Din
ner of Tommy Swivel.
CHILDREN ARE MADE HAPPY
Following Meal, Iarge Christmas
Tree Loaded With Gifts and
Candy Delights 1'oungstcrs.
Little Billy and some 200 of his
youthful compatriots trundled into their
beds last night firmly convinced that
this is a pretty good world after ail.
Those unmistakable lines of poverty
and of want which had creased their
little faces and brows with the fate
ful brand of environment were
smoothed away with Yuletide happi
ness. Their childish dreams of Christ
mas had come true.
For these little waifs innocent vic
tims of domestic misfortune in all its
forms were the guests yesterday of
Tommy Swivel blj?-hearted Tommy
Swivel, to whom Christmas day is not
complete if he cannot lighten the load
of some careworn mother and brighten
the thorn-strewn path of the little tots
whose daddies have died, leaving noth
thing but a memory as the sole heritage
for his flock.
Mothers Made Happy.
Widows were there with their babes
In arms; women who a year ago had
not felt the searing iron of poverty.
They were the ones who had come to
witness the answer of their prayers for
their youngsters. And when they gath
ered about the dinner tables, heaped
high with food, they could not restrain
their feelings. It was a touching in
cident to see three of these unfortunate
women leave their plates of food un
touched and, rush from the dining-room
to cry alone in their happiness.
Tommy Swivel, host, and his complete
complement of loyal assistants were
kept busy from noon until dusk began
to clothe the city with its ghostly
shadows entertaining their 200 little
rruests. Many there were who arrived
before noon, though the dinner was
scheduled for 2 o'clock. And there
were others, and many of them, who
did not reach the Chamber of Commerce
dining-room until well toward 4 o'clock.
The women who brought their flocks in
late made humble apologies. One little
mother, her head covered with a faded
shawl of blue, arrived long after the
others had eaten and left. She had a
big washing, she explained, that had to
be delivered early this morning, and
the work just had to be done. '
Tree I Decorated.
The Christmas dinner was by no
means the chief item of interest. A
large Christmas tree, gorgeously dec
orated, called forth various and typi
cal exclamations of delight. And the
Lags of candy and nuts and fruit were
thrice welcome. And what a din thoBe
liappy youngsters made when the
horns were passed around!
Both before and during the dinner
Mrs. Herman Politz sang songs to the
youngsters. There were many songs
of childhood which she sang them and
the tots joined lustily in each chorus.
"Irs. Warren E. Thomas served as ac
companist for 31rs. Politz.
Then there were the hurdy gurdy,
the merry-go-round, the chute-the-chutes
and other forms of amusement
which kept the youngsters delighted
and busy during the hours of the after
noon. As each child filed from the build
ing, Santa Claus stood at the entrance
of the Oregon building passing out
Christmas gifts to all. There were
colls and Teddy bears and books and
ames, toy soldiers and guns and all
other toys which lighten the heart ol
Young America. Each child received
i:t least three presents , and they
winded their happy way homeward
TO REMOVE DANDRUFF
Get a small bottle of Danderlne at any
crugstore tor a lew cents, pour a little
Into your hand and rub well Into the
ecalp with the finger tips. By morning
i lost. If not all, of this awful scurf will
have disappeared. Two or three appll.
cations will destroy every bit of dan.
druff : stop scalp Itching and falling balr.
Adv.
CHILD GETS SICK,
IF CONSTIPATED
Look at Tongue! Then Give Fruit
Laxative for Stomach,
Liver, Bowels.
"Calif omia Syrup of Figs "Can't
Harm , Children and
They Love It.
MoLher, your child llbu . naturally
cross and peevish. See if tongue is coat,
ed; tnia is a sure sign the little stom
ach, liver and boweia need a cleansing
.t once.
When listless, pale, feverish, full ot
cold, breath bad, tnroat bore, doean t
eat. sleeep or act naturally, uaa tstom.
acn-ache, diarrhoea, remeniDer a gentle
liver ta.nd bowel cleansing should al
ways be the urst treatment given.
Nothing equals "Canxornia fcyrup ot
Figs' for children's ills: give a tea
spoonful, and in a few hours all tne
loul waste, sour one and fermenting
food, walch Is clogged la the bowels
parses out ol the system, and you cava
a. well and playful child again. All cnU-
dren love this harmless, delicious "fruit
laxative," and it never falla to effect a
good "inside" cleansing. Directions for
babies, children of all ages and (rows
ups are plainly on the bottle.
K.eep it bandy in your home. A little
given today saves a sick child tomor
row. but get the genuine. ' Ask your
druggist for a bottle of "California
Syrup of Figs." then see that it is made
by the "California is Syrup Company.'
CROSS
FEVERISH
SCENES AT
ft-
their arms laden with the good things
they had received. To those youngsters
whose mothers are compelled to lean
upon the protecting arm of the widow a
pension bureau It was "the day."
BRITONS' HOLIDAY IS COT
" V
VISIT OF WILSON" FORCES STAY
IX LONDON.
Statesmen Afraid to Leave Metropo
lis ,for Fear They May Miss
President on Arrival.
BT JOSEPH W. GRIGG.
(Copyright by the New York World,
lifthud by arrangement.)
pub-
LONDON, Dec. 25. (Special Cable.)
Not many British statesmen got far
away from London today for the cele
bration of the first anwarlike Christ
mas since 1914, because President Wil
son's arrival tomorrow spelled a deb
acle for the usual out-of-town Christ
mas festivities of royalty and the
many leading men who will partici
pate tomorrow In the welcome..
Some members of the government
with homes near London were enabled
to get away because of their possible
return tomorrow morning, but many
others who intended to spend severa
days In remoter parts of the country
remained In London and in so doing
found time to apportion a part of their
Christmas for informal discussions.
Tonight there is a trend Londonward
of hundreds of persons who are un
willing to postpone until tomorrow
their journey because of the possibil
ity of missing President Wilson's tri
umphant entry into the British metrop
olis. Already "standing room only"
would be a good motto at most hotels,
for the metropolis is bulging with an
unprecedented population.
Dover, where President Wilson will
land at noon tomorrow, likewise is
filled up. If the weather holds good
the President will have the biggest
aerial escort across the chann' any
visitor to England ever had. Many
air squadrons will accompany his spe
cial train as far as London. Along the
whole route from Dover It promises
to be a' triumphant journey, because
the populace of all the town lining the
railroad will hail him with flags and
shouts. From well-informed quarters
tonight it was learned that the Presi
dent in all probability will be Informed
of Ue full scope of the British league
of nations plans during Thursday's in
formal discussions.
Southern European issues as well as
the Russian situation are expected to
call for prolonged discussion on the
following day. It is believed that
President Wilson already has made
clear in Paris conversations that he
is against military intervention in
Russian affairs and those who believe
this point to his Mexican policy. There 1
is much speculation about any remarks I
on Ireland which the President may
make In the event the Mayor of Dub
lin and the Irish committee come here
during his visit to present an address
and an" Invitation to visit Ireland. His
answer to labor's address is being
eagerly awaited by the labor leaders.
NATIONAL PARTY IS ACTIVE
SPOKANE TO GET INLAND EM
PIRE HEADQUARTERS.
National Chairman Coates Says
Campaign Will Be Made for
President In Year 192 0.
SPOKANE, Wash., Dec 25. (Spe
cial.) The National Party will estab
lish an Inland Empire headquarters in
Spokane next year and maintain it un
til after the presidential election in
1920. From here organization work in
Eastern Washington and Oregon, West
ern Montana and Northern Idaho will
be conducted.
The foregoing announcement was
made today by David C. Coates, former
City Commissioner and now National
Chairman of the National Party with
headquarters in Chicago, who arrived
in town Tuesday for a holiday visit
with his family.
Mr. Coates will go to Seattle before
returning to Chicago, in order to con
fer with party members as to a state
chairman for Washington. Since Will
Everett resigned as state chairman the
National party has been without a
state head here.
"The National party everywhere is
branching out and getting organized,"
said Mr. Coates. "We are doing much
preparation work In anticipation of
active participation in the Presidential
election two years hence."
FIRE TRUCK KILLS YOUTH
Three Injured When Auto Crashes
Into Side of Building.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec 25. A boy
was killed and two women were se
riously injured today when the driver
of a municipal fire truck, attempting to
dodge a child playing in the road,
crashed the machine into the side of a
building.
The dead. Peter Doyle, 10; injured.
Mary Scanlon, 24. leg cut off, internal
injuries; and Hannah Scanlon, 21, con
fusions and internal injuries.
The boy was caught beneath the
wheels of the truck and the women
were crushed against the side of the
building.
Phone your want ads to The Orego
nian. Main 7070, .A 6025,
It i
SfT -Ft-
-54
A CHRISTMAS FUNCTION IN
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Upper One Section of Chamber of Commerce Dlalnc-Room, Where Fatherlraa
VouDKHIera Ate Their Kill of rbriilnii Turkey as the Omenta of Tommy
Swivel at Ilia Annual Party. Lower Little Billy la Telllaa; Ilia llom,
Tommy Swivel, Abont Santa Claoa Brlnsrlna; Him it New and Complete Oatrft
of Wearing; Apparel. Little Billy Would Have Mlaaed Ilia Christmaa Din
ner Had It Not Been for the Prompt and Loyal Reaponae of Oenerona
Hearted Portland People, Who Anawered Hla Mother's Appeal for Clothing;.
HONS ARE HELD DANGEROUS
ARMISTICE SIGNED TOO SOOX,
IS BELIKJF OF GENERAL.
In Another Week American Army
Could Have Unfolded Its Real
Strength on Battle Line.
BY CYRIL BROWN. "
(Copyright by the New York World. Pub
lished by arrangement.)
MATENCE, Dec. 24. General Mangin,
at his headquarters in the Palace of
the Grand Duke of Hesse, said today:
"Germany Is still untrustworthy and
potentially dangerous. Its army is
again taking up arms and its officers
resuming their functions, and we must
take no chances. The occupation must
last a very long time."
Indicative of the fact that General
Mangin is taking no chances, he told
the World correspondent that he is
now working harder than ever, doing
war work until 2 A. M.
He added:
"It Is the same old Germany. The
armistice came too soon. The war
should have continued at the very least
a week longer. In another week I
should have been in Metz and the fol
lowing week on the Rhine."
General Mangin praised the American
First, Second and Third, Divisions,
which fought under him. lie said there
were no better troops in tbe world. His
sole criticism was the staff work due
to its inexperience.
The war ended before the American
Army could unfold his real power,"
he said, "but all France knows what
the American Army would have done."
Pleading for a continuance of the
close friendship between America and
France, General Mangin warned against
German propaganda. . "Germany's sole
remaining hope, he said, "is to drive
a wedge between the allies."
General Mangin praised the disci
pline of the troops attached to the
Mayence sector, saying all. including
two divisions from devastated North
ern France had entered Germany with
out a thought of revenge and had con
ducted themselves toward the German
populace accordingly. "There has not
been a single complaint to reach me."
he said, adding that the Germans were
taking advantage of the humanitarian
leniency of the French.
ARMY OFFICER IS SUICIDE
COLONEL WILLIAM E. PCRYI
ANCE INHALES GAS IN HOME.
Wife Discovers Hnsband In Gas-
Filled Room, but Is Too Late
to Save His Life.
LOS ANGELES, Dec. 25. Lieutenant-
Colonel William E. Purvlance. officer
in (Charge of recruiting for the United
States Army for Southern California
and a portion of Arizona, was found by
his wife late today in a dying condi
tion in a gas-filled room at his home
here. The officer was lying on the
floor with his face covered by a fun
nel and a rubber tube which was con
nected with an open gas jet, his wife
said. He was rushed to the Emerg
ency Hospital, but died before medical
aid could be given. Relatives declared
that he had been suffering from sick
ness for some time.
Lieutenant-Colonel Purvlance. who
was S3 years old, entered the Army in
1S92, after graduating from the Jef
ferson Medical College in Philadelphia,
rie rose rapidly to Captain. Major and
Lieutenant-Colonel, being retired with
the latter rank in 1912. At his own
request he was returned to the serv
ice in 1917 as a recruiting officer.
Before being retired in 1912, the
PORTLAND.
-1
r x
'1
. if
-j: rr a- -ZX
i
y
-
officer was connected with the Medical
Corps of the Army. He was in charge
of the medical depot at Fort McKinley,
Manila, P. I., during the Spanish
American War and later served as chief
surgeon at the Presidio, San Francisco.
HARMONY HELD ASSURED
President Bniler Sends Message to
Columbia Students.
NEW YORK. Dec 25. A Christmas
message was sent to all Columbia Uni
versity men in France by Nicholas But
ler, president of Columbia University,
it was announced today.
"Those who have offered their lives
are now called upon to offer their
minds and souls," the message said in
part. "The sacrifices of war are over,
but the sacrifices of peace are only
now to begin. These are sacrifices t: t
will put behind us selfishness, greed
and willingness to exploit the souls and
bodies of other men. These are sacri
fices that will turn our minds away
from bigness, from unknown and from
accumulations, to character, to quality
and to spiritual power. We should no
longer think of large nations and small
nations, bjt only of free nations. Joy
fully competing together in service to
mankind in revelation of new and un
suspected powers of helpfulness and
progress."
BISHOP NICHOLS TO RETIRE
Increased Duties and Advancing Age
Given as Reasons.
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. 25. Bishop
William Ford Nichols, head of the dio
cese of San Francisco, will retire in
1919 from active duty, according to an
announcement in the Pacific Church
man, official publication of the coast
for the Episcopal Church.
Increased duties of the office, to
gether with advancing age. are given
by Bishop Nichols, who is 72 years
old, as his reasons. He accepted his
present post in 1890.
Mexico May Change Religious Laws.
MEXICO CITY, Dec 25. Still an
other proposed constitutional reform
was added today to the long list Initi
ated by the- executive. This proposes
derogation of sections 7 and 8 of arti
cle 130, which provide that State Leg
islatures fix upoi a maximum number
of clergy who hall be allowed to con
duct religious rites, and that all clergy
shall be native-born Mexicans.
Edrrard Lee, of Mllniiklc
Wonaded Three Times at Cha
teau Thierry. Arrives Home.
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BAnLE-SCARRED BOY
ME
Edward Lee Wants to Forget
Frightful Conflict.
YANKEE HOSPITALS LAUDED
Motlier, Elated Over Return of Her
Son, Unintentionally Forgets to
Acknowledge Greetings.
"You will please . excuse me, Mr.
Adams, but I forgot all about wishing
you1 a merry nrlstmas. You see, I am
so elated with the present I am to
receive today that I did not think to ex
tend the season's greeting. For my
wounded soldier boy arrives on this
train. That is the only present I want
this Christmas. I cannot tell you how
wonderfully happy I am."
The speaker was Mrs. W. E. Morand,
of Mllwaukle, and she was addressing
R. L. Adams. 1232 East Glisan st-eet, at
the Union Depot shortly before the ar
rival of the train from San Francisco at
7:30 o'clock yesterday morning.' Mr.
Adams had volunteered to drive Mrs.
Morand to the depot to meet her re
turning soldier hero-son, Edward Lee.
Five minutes later mother and son
were locked In loving embrace and the
reunion was an affecting one
Youth la Thrice V.'ounded.
T have all the souvenirs I want of
that dreadful country." confessed Pri
vate Lee, as he hesitatingly indicated
three tell-tale scars from shrapnel.
"without bringing back a gas mask or
a helmet. One who has been over there
does not wish for the possession of
anything that will remind him of the
frightful conflict. He only wants to
forget the war, rts horrors and the de
vastated region in which It was
fought."
At midnight, August 5, during the
Chateau Thierry drive, Lee received
three wounds from shrapnel. One
fragment of tbe projectile burled itself
in the top of his head, another shat
tered the bones and carried away a
section of his r.ght wrist, while a
third pierced the fleshy part of bis left
hand. After receiving first aid treat
ment it was four days before he reached
the base hospital, where he remained
until late in October, when he was in
valids! home. He reached New York
Octoeer 21 and by gradual stages made
the Journey across the United States to
the Presidio at San Francisco, where
he received treatment for more than a
month.
Yankee Hoapltala Lauded.
"They sure do take good care of the
wounded from the time the injury is
suffered until the pa .ent recovers."
added Lee, testifying to the efficiency
of the hospital division of the United
States and allied armies. "The hos
pitals are wonderfully 'quipped and in
charge of some of tho very best physi
cians and surgeons and experienced
nurses. Aside from the profession.-!
skill of these attendants, I dare say it
Is their uniform ,,ood nature and radia
tion of smiles and sunshine that is re
sponsible for restoring to health many
wounded soldli- "
Lee enlisted in Hattery B in this
city in June, 1917, and ws later trans
ferred to Battery A and attached to
the 147th Field Artillery in which he
attained the rank of first-class pri
vate. He left Clackamas with his or
ganization for France in the follow
ing S ptember and. until Incapacitated
by his Injuries, saw much active service.
On the night he was wounded two fel
low prvates, both California boys, were
hit by shrapnel, one being killed out
right and the other suffering serious
wounds, from which he later recovered.
Soldiers In Good Spirits.
Lee is the first wounded member of
elthc of tho two batteries organized
In this city to return home, and he is
here nly on furloirgh. He will return
to tho Presidio in a few d;ys for an
operation made necessary by the injury
to his skulL Thereafter he will be
sent to Camp Lewis for dlschargo.
"The enlisted men of the two oct
land batteries have been singularly
fortunate in that few have been in
jured, although tney have figured
prominently in several important ac
tions," said Lee. "Captain Johnson, of
Battery A, had virtually recovered from
his injuries sustained when his horse
fell on him several weeks ago, when 1
started 'or home. Lieutenant Fuestel
died from injuries suffered the day
after I was wounded. Otherwise the
health and spirits of the oen In the
organization .we-e the best.'
Battery Cited by General.
Among the other Portland lads in the
battery to which Lee belonged was
J. F. Su-llivan, who, wounded, also re
turned to tbe United States with Lee.
but he had not recovered sufficiently
from his injuries to come to Portland
for the holidays. Another Portland
boy in the battery is William Adams,
son of ft. L. Adams, who returned to
the firing line a month before t ie
armistice was signed after having been
confined in a hospital for some time
as a result of shell shock.
In a letter to his father, received
yesterdav, young A-ms predicts that
he and other members of his organi
zation will arrive home probably next
July. He also relates that tne battery
has been cited by C7-. eral Pershing
three times for meritorious work.
ARMY MEN VISIT RHINE
Excursion Trips Planned for Offi
cers on Leave.
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY ON
THE RHINE. Dec 14. (By the Asso
ciated tress.) Excursion trips on the
Rhine, requiring; three to five days,
have been planned by the American
Third -my for officers and men on
leave. Arrangements are complete for
requisitioning; three large river boats,
each with accommodation for ZOO to
400 men.
The plana also provide for short rec
reation trips, and for this purpose a
fleet of from 10 to 15 steamers has
been requisitioned.
Read The Oresronlan classified ads.
Rate fa
Classified Advertisements
In
The Oregonian.
Far a
Of tin -12
Imo cuatratlT tlmt.. .tt
1 brf ront4Friiiv lime. . . .O.......
or Mtco ruaMralti tlinr Me
1 be loilutwioK -. lit wtit.u esrepiri.
thm ri w iiim im 7c per Aim per dari
biiusAiM-ae Wanted Mtti. bit u-u lose
'riMie fammilte-w kUmrA eed Kootue
ft'ri.ele A unlie. liuuMtkcrping Kmih
-i'rite k Miuiliee. No ad taken I
leae tuma Im Imr. Cauni mix unl le
tue hur. Adirriurmrnu tcivepi er
mle" tiil be taKea ever toe tele
iUuie it lUr Mil 'rrtierr ta a suitrribe
to ratlier pliuoe. ,Nu prie will be tue4rt
eter tbe pliuoe. tul eUiceuicDi will be
sieo(Jrr4l the lilwiiDC day. Advertle
meota are imkra fur 1 be Lally Or.
BwOatto ualll ft. 11. x fur 1 be -mitt-1-t
uruuta uolil d ft. M. baiurdar.
0
FROM
FRANCE
AMI'SEIIENTS.
I A SCKKA.M lOOO LAl'GHS I
HEILIG VXfYl
ad A 1123.
Tonight, 8:15,
SPKCHL IMl
TOMORROW
SAT. EVE.
SPIiClAl, PRICK
,'Mat. Saturday, 2:15
BIti COMEDY M'T. ,
BUSINESS r. PLEASURE
DV MOMABIE GLASS ASD
' JII.ES ECKKRT (iOODMAS
EVES T.Ht. SAT.MAT.Vo
TICKETS NOW SELLING.
MAIL..
"I ORDKRS
NOW-NEW YEAR'S
HRTT TO XEW year's at-
XALILIVJ THACTIOX
NEXT ( Wed.. Thar.. I II I n Q I
WEEK t Friday. Mi.t.,JAil. I, , 0) 4
SPKCItl, PRICE !HAT. T.
FAVORITE COMEDY Sl'CCESS.
TWIN BEDS
By Salisbury Field and Margaret
EVE'S Floor. ji.50TBal.. .ft. 75c, 50c;
SAT. MAT Floor. 1: BaU 1. 75c.
50c; Gal.. 50c.
Ticket Office Sale -Next Monday.
BAHRAIN MAT.
SAIIKDAV, Z5c.
Tonlirht, All Week.
The Famous Baker Stork Company In
THE SPOILERS
Hex Beach's Wonderful Tale of the
Klondike.
Immria Capt an.f St-en1- Production.
Kishts. z3e, SOc: AU Mats.. zAe.
"HI voe. "Uiue araa"
Mlanlgnt Malinco New Vear's Eve.
MORRISON AT IITH
PLAYS THAT PLEASE
BARGAIN MAT. TODAY.
ANY SEAT.
25c
MOTHER CAREY'S
CHICKENS
NIGHTS, rOc Of
7CALL BROADWAY 37 FOR
MIDNIGHT MAT, DEC 31.
Mr. Martin Bock l'rescma
tiAUAII PADDKN
in "The Eternal Barrier"
Gnre Nelson
"Four Buttcrcupn"
"Kl BKVII l.P,."
A Melanga or Kural Mirth and Melody
t.qulllo Maybelle 5 Orphettm Travel
Weekly : (IffU-lal Wir Review.
BHDS
I i) MAIKE
Assisted by
Clav Crouch
TIMS !IOIV CLOSES
WITH WED. MAT. JAJ. 1.
House of Hits
IPPODSGME
VAUDEVILLE
Today! Today!
ROBERT SHERMAN
presents
A Comedy Playlet
"PINCHED"
Orbasany's Cockatoos
Phenomenal Feathered Comedians
GAHTELLE WARE AND
BROS. MARVIN
Grotesque Personality
Comiques Girls.
7 SURE-FIRE HITS 7
MADGE EVANS
in
'THE LOVE NET'
PANT A G K Q
MAT. DAILY 2:30
Monster Christmas Week Programma
Ths World's Marvelous. Macical Entertainers
THE OKKAT LEONE A CO.
Presenting- " Kdlth Packard, the Orlslnal
"H i Me Again" Ctrl.
Three Performances Dally. 'lsht Curtain
Ml 7 and 9.
LYRIC
MUSICAL
STOCK
MldnlcM Matlnes New Tsar's Eve.
IHUon A Franks and The Roebud Curls tn
THE KING OF
BING BONG
Laughter. Music and Pretty Girls.
rUOKl'8 OIKLM CONTEST FRIDAY.
LAST DAY MONDAY.
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS
In
-SAY, YOI NG rEI LOW.
On of Doha's btst comedien; also Biff V
comedy. "Dukeii und Dollars."
CIRCLE THEATER
t-onrtti anrf ttincton.
MEETING NOTICES.
WASHINGTON' COUNCIL, NO.
5. R. AND S. M. Stated as
sembly this (Thursday) even Inn
at 7;.tO. Kast Kirhth and Bum
side. K'ecttun- unl lni:a:iat ion
of officers nnd navment of dun.
Visitors welcome. .1. H. RICHMOND. Kec
UTOPIA REBEKAH LODGE NO. 2, I. O.
O. F. HenuUr mpetlns this (Thursday)
evening, Kast Sixth an1 Fast Alder. Short
bu8iiieA vsion followed by members' so
Liul. Visitors welcome.
. ANNA HOLT. Sec
THE MACCABEES PORTLAND TENT
NO. 1 Resuiar review v-r Thursday even
ing at hall. 40J Atdr strt. All members
uriced to ba present. Visiting sir knights wal
coma. GRP. & BAKER, R. Iv.
EUBLKM Jewelry, buttons, charms. !
M deaiKoa. Jaever Broa.. ltl-S tb mu
FRIEDLANDBR'8 (or iMtt tmblmii
Class ifiam aod msdaia, 110 Yt aaixicstea aw
HEETTNO NOTICES.
At KADER TEMPLE. A. A,
A. O. X. M. 8. Stated ses
sion Saturday. Dcmtr 2S.
t S 1. M.. Masonic Temple.
est Park and TsmhiU
sts. Election of officers and
representatives to tbe Impe
rial Council. Visiting cobles
cordially Invited. By order of
the Potentate.
HUGH J. BOYD, Rec.
O. KLKS. No. Hi
Z y ittnu.ar mewunir xrxia (Tues
niewunjr this (Tues-
Moay evening, jblks Tarn pin
7:0 clo-k. Initiation. Vint
Injc brothen welcome
f-U.OC'
OVEONTA TRIBE NO. S, I.
O. K. M. Reuiar council this
Thursday) evening) at 112 East
Sixth ftreet. corner Eat Alder.
All thrre degree? to be con
ferred on class al4 faces. Mem
bers urged to atteud; vislUu
brothers welcome.
I. B. SMITH. Chief of Records.
COLUMBIA LODGE NO. XI
A. F. AND A. M. Special com
munication ihls Thursday)
evening- at 7.S0 o'clock. Ma
sonic Temple. Labor In .the. K.
oretnren always welcome. By order v. M
FRED L. OLfiOX., Sec
DIED.
HAWAFORDAt San Francisco. James
Mannaford. Jr.. late of Astoria. Or. Father
of Margaret and Helen of Portland. Or, sou
or James Hannaford. Washougal. Wash..
V !. St. Jolln Hs-nnaford of Portland.
V . Cnarls Hannaford of Oregon City,
r rank Hanuaford of Olympla. Wash.. Ar
thur Hannaford. Jefsls Marker. Uzsle Van
tamp of Camas. Wash. Hodv will bo
"vusui 10 -oniaua. funeral notice later.
J r .V r. V Decemh.. "'1
11S. at Fort Law-
I'm, Wash., bergeant John E. Jensen.
II years, beloved son of Mr. and
n. aed
d Mr
i,tn,Jt,,8"i' or 101 East 'Thirty-second
fi.tV.' "r,h- Re"lilins at Pearson's LT-
avenue- "uxaru street at Union
MO,"?T7vY Tn thl" ry. December 2. Wll
55" ". tl n years 6 months 7
c.as. son or Mr. and Mrs. John Moretty.
Kemaltis are at i he parlors of K. s
Dunning. Inc.. 414 East Alder street!
Juiieral uotice will appear In later Issue.
MVEral'EH.To1ln. ?" C"y- -'r S..
vcrgal Harold Muenster. usr 6 yoare.
beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mmoi
,k Fu"eral notice later. rtamnlns are
at the residential parlors of Miller &
l racey.
RI.?Dly-L In th,s C"V. DKtmher at
Vi'm-T"".'?". Apartincnta. Johnnl. Smith
-Murray Kiudil. ,g,d ,a vea mon,h
-. days. ln remains r. at FlnloVs.
herea't'rrery " ,,lM- ?"olKe of funeral
E v?J;V?An:At residence. ' ;oS.v East
KlKhty-fourth street, IVwmbop Dorxu
Kntivlstad ase 4 Kemama at the pr-
Thirty-fifth. .Notice ot funeral later.
EI;?TJ?N"ln th1" cl,y- December 24. Lnrenzn
; -'sto?- "Kd 40 yean., beloved huxband
or ilvrtha Klston. Kuneml notice later
K-mains are at ti10 residential parlors of
iluler A Traciy.
SHAVER At Orecon City. Or.. IVrrmlxr 1-4
t-er-y fchaver. asert 24 years. blve hu.
Jand of Mane Shaver. Funeral nonce
later. Kemains are. at tho residential par
lors of Miller & Traoey.
SIMOX At the residence. &4S 'Walnut at .
lec. -J5. KlliHb.'th Simon, beloved wife of
Martin Simon. Funeral In charge of bun
iilnu Ac ale Kn tew. Funeral notice Inter.
. 1T.VER.IL NOTICE.
VENN In thia rlty. rrrm bcr LM. Wailer
Jeo ,nn. cf 'J Hrti.Iiu . t'i.u, kk-f ;1
L-tl-tv.-d bun ..an. I i M ra. .Mamie
L. fiin, fHihor ol Jrii Klfzith.th enn;
lirotht-r of K..h,ri Vrnn. of lU.licn, Mih;
AU'i.ir Venn, of OMtiada; Edward Wuu
of OMtxIand, al. ; Mr?, KruRor. of Wis
oons'it ; Mrs. It. T. Kt Uy and Mrn. Goorsc
It. Thomas, of VaiiC'tuvf r. Wat:h. Tim
rlcf ;-! wis a m ember of th Klks a:iS
Train rum's L'nloi. of VHnouvr Kunrni
Prl-s ytl be hold totUv i Thursday .
at :i p. M.. L nlKT at t ho now
modorn funt-rul parlors of t fie Cmmbi-r
A- Knworthy Company.' U-IS-'JotT Kli'tnirii
worth uv-nue. tirr William?. Iitfrnit ':t
at Park Hill Cemetery. Vancouver. Wash.
HA RDI t; In this ity. roomhcr 2. Mrs.
Kllii Mtiof-a Hurdle, acd 6- years 6
months ii.yi; mother or Mr CSeorge H.
Nic-klul and Mrs. L. H. Vlncerii. and Mr?.
i It. Mi-CayHl. tlax'! and Huti Hardie.
all ol this fity; Mrs. K. It. Smith or Iom
Ina. Ni w Mexico; E. II. Mar.lle, Warran
to n. and J. H. I lard i3 of AMorla. The
funeral strW';. will be held at th con
vTvatory chapel of K. S. I'unnlng. Inc.. -414
E'ist A Id or rort. at 1 :.10 J. M. todav
t Thursday. Friends Invited. luternieat
Hivervtew Cemetery.
LEACH The funeral servl-a of the late
Jarnes H. Leach, who dfed in this city, De
cember 24. 11U S. will be held tomorrow
ll'rldiy). at 2 I. -M., from the chapel of
the Skfcws Undertaking Co., corner 3d and
Ciay. under the auspices of the Spanish
A merican W.ir 'eterns. Members of the
abovo ontummf Ion, and those of Frtm As-s-'inb'y,
No. 1-1, United Artis.ina, and
friends invited to attend. Interment.
Spanish-American War Veterans Lot, Ki
verview Cemetery.
MATCOVTCH Tn this nity, at Tiia late rei-dt-nuc,
1111 illenn avenue, December
.Mathew Matrovlch, aced 36 years, nun
band of Mrs. Mary Matcovich. The funeral
eoriege will leave Flntey s. Montcomery at
FI:'t.i. io?norrow (Thursday morning. Do
cemler a t S :r0, a nd proceed to the
Si. Lawrence Church. Third and Sherman
ptrsets. where mass will be paid at I
o'cioek. Friends invited. interment at
Oren ood cemetery.
SIMON In this city, at her late residency
."4S Walnut street. December 2"i. Eliza
beth timoti, aj;ed 26 years, beloved wife
of Martin Simon. The funeral cortegu
wll! leave the rcsldei.ee.. i.'JlS Walnut
street, a 8 ::o o'clock A. M. tomorrow
Friday i, T'ecember "J 7. thence to St.
Jofoph Church Fifteenth and Couch
strveta, where ma.s will be offered at i
o'clock. Friends Invited, Interment Mt.
Calvary cemetery.
WOOD ALL In this city. December 24.
WiHard Otis Woodall. aped 1 year. In
fant son of Mr. and Mrs. Oils F. Woodall.
of 4S7 Kenllworth wtreeL The funeral
services will be held today (Thursday,
December 2t3. at 10 o'clock A. M.. at Fin
ley"?, .Montgomery at Fifth. Friends In
vited. Interment at Mt. Pott Park ceme
tery. Stn Francisco and iaiUmore papers
please copy.
LEISURE In this city. December 25, 191S.
Charles Henry Leisure, aire 76 years, be
loved father of Arthur N. ; V. L. ; and S. H.
Leisure. Friends Invited to attend the fu
neral services which will be held at Hol
mau'i Funeral Parlors at 3 P. M.. today
(Thursday). December 26. interment
Multnomah Cemetery.
SIHLKY At the residence, 1664 Macadam
street. December 2, 11UA, Vlrda Vivian
Stbley. ae 15 yea.ra. beloved dauchter of
Frank and Nancy Sibley. Friends Invite. i
to attend the funeral services which will
be hsld at Hoiman's Funeral Parlors. 11 A.
M.. tomorrow Fridsy), December 27. 191 S.
Interment Multnomah Cemetery.
SEOOR The funeral of the late Euiccne
Ser wiii leave- the residential parlor of
Mil ler ft Trarey today Thursday , De
cember 26. at J:4r A- M., thence to the
Fro-Cathedral, Fifteenth and Davis M reels,
where requiein mans will be olfered at U
o'clock. Interment at MtvCaivary ceme
tery. DELUC1II In this city, December 22, 1!1.
John Peluchl, ane 3 years. Friends in
vited to attend the funeral services which
will b haid at St. Michaei'a Church.
Fourth and Mill sts.. at 1 A. M.. tody
tThursdy, le-eni br 26. 111S. Interment.
Mount faivary Cemetery. Itemalns at Hol
m.ni funeral pariors.
jjrCoy In this city, December 24. 191R,
Frank McCoy, ace S4 years, beloved hus
band of Mart McCoy Friends invited to
attend the funeral services w hlrh will be
held at llolmnn's Funeral Parlora at 1 P.
M., today (Thursday). December 26, 191$.
Interment Multnomah Cemetery.
KKPPEH Tne funeral of the late John
Kepner will leave the residential paj-lora
of Miller & Trarey today (Thursday. De
cember 26, at t?:30 A. M.. thence to St.
patrlck'a Church. ' hre requiem ma its
will be offered at O o'clock. lnterraeut
at Ml. C-Uvary cemetery.
ROISE At 1-os Ancelea. Cal December 20,
11 la. Edward K. Koise. age 36 y.iars. be
loved husband of Elsie Roise. Friends in
vited to attend the funeral services which
will btt ht-:d at 11 ol man's Fur era! Parlors
at 2 P- M., today ( Thursday). December
26, 131. Interment Lone Fir Cemetery.
CALAUKF.SE Th funeral of the lute Matto
CaiabrvkC will be heid at St. Mlchae. n
Church. Fourth and Mill atreeta, todav
Thursday), December 26. at 3 p. M.
Interment at Mt. Calvsrv cemetery. Ar
rangement In care of Miller & Tracey,
BEN'NETT In this city. December 23. 11S.
lieulah Bell Rennt-tt. ae 6 years, beloved
dauchter f W. D. and Norah Bennett, of
4,.i E. Ash st. Remains mill be forwarded
to Albany. Or.; by the Hoi man Undertak
ing Co.. Thursday morn Inc.
TRATLE The funeral services of the 1st,
Simon Trayle will be lie Id todav Thurs
day ). December 26, at 11 A. M.. at the
chapel of Milter & Traeey. Incineration
a. i tho ForUnd tremutunum.
!!-hR ,n tf. city Dec- 25- 101S- Annie R.
fJjtV4.''"""- Tho r"nalna wr
lonnrdtd Wcdnr,1y evening by J p
in.ey & Son. to Walla W;i, Wash '.
hr. services will be held ana Interment